Perhaps most important, it has removed us even further from the "gee whiz!" mind-set that dominated our first reactions to computing--a frame of mind that made us so appreciative of the wondrous complexity of those putty-colored boxes that we became vulnerable to the half-baked, the beta, and even the well-marketed cheeseware.
1879, Alfred Rusbridge, "Bees and the Season", The British Bee Journal, Volume 7, Number 78, 1 October 1879, page 124:
This is placed level on the hole on top of the skep or hive, and a wide-mouth bottle (an empty pickle bottle will do capitally for the purpose), previously filled with feeding syrup, with two thicknesses of cheeseware tied tightly over the mouth, is placed in the block inverted.
1883, Alfred Rusbridge, Bee-Keeping: Plain & Practical: How to Make It Pay, E. W. Allen (1883), page 107:
After filling the bottle with syrup, tie a piece of cheeseware tightly over the mouth, and then place it inverted in the block over the centre hole in the crown-board of the hive.
1884, "Useful Hints", The British Bee Journal, Volume 12, Number 151, 1 August 1884, page 253:
Tie them down firmly with very open canvas or cheeseware, and carry them crown down on a thick ring of hay, to act as a cushion, and prevent rolling.